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seas caused by the current fiscal environment. yesterday in boston, the nation began to pay tribute and final respects to those killed in last week's senseless violence. the collective hearts of our coast guard family go out to the people of boston and all the families that have been harmed by this tragedy. but they also go out because the coast guard is a part of that community in boston, and we were able to respond immediately with boats and cruise and armed helicopter, vessel boarding teams and overall enhancement of maritime transportation security posture. our ability to respond like this, not only in boston, but in all our ports, is a direct result of the support that we've received from the congress and the administration over the last 12 years. the results of that support were also demonstrated during hurricane sandy when we rescued 14 crewmembers from the sailing ship h.m.s. bounty in 30-foot seas and 60 knot winds 80 miles offshore. we're also part of the community in new york and new jersey, so we were pleased to be able to get the port running again after the storm and w
school management chain and unionized. but they operate in the environment were almost all other schools are not unionized. the other charters that they compete for kids with. it is very different with a traditional public school environment with a monopoly. you could have one of 10 unionize the competing with the nine others it is a differing union inhis scenario with the traditional schools. gerri: as this plays out of lot of people out there think the only thing that will happen is that the charter schools will gain more momentum at the end of the day the parents makes the decision. what happens? >> also statewide voucher laws that i new voucher just passed in alabama major cities as voucher programs like milwaukee and cleveland and washington d.c. it is exploding across the country as school choice. not just charter schools but i have actually forgot in your question. [laughter] the that is about the only form of school choice right now is. gerri: the unions want of a piece of the prize. >> but then looked at michigan who went right to work also indiana also sconsin. gerri: the only
advertisers into an environment with twitter to really understand the social tv space. melissa: what does that mean in english for people that do not understand advertising? >> went to third audience are sitting next to their smart phone and tablet and watching tv. there are conversations happening. their customers include coca-cola, procter and gamble, all of the big names that are out there. they will be able to go on twitter and mine what consumers are talking about. what shows they are watching. it seems like you can collect data. it is endless. >> absolutely. how do we mind these opportunities whether it is direct to understand the conversation. we can make sure that our brands are more fully embedded and engaging. melissa: i am an avid twitter user. it is easy, clean, straightforward. there is not a lot of clutter. what is an add on twitter going to look like and will it ruin the experience? >> i think it will look very different tomorrow than it does today. you want to create advertising that is even more relevant. you wanted to be more engaging. melissa: it is not the difference b
that only becomes more true in these environments. think about, this isn't islamabad coming online. think about what that does for education, for health. think about 5 billion new witnesses that can document atrocities that are being committed. of course there are challenges but there is a lot of good news ahead of us. >> everybody's empowered. you do a google search when you go to a doctor and instead of sitting there where the doctor is playing god -- >> has all the info -- >> you have as much info as you want going in there and a lot of doctors hate that. you can say wait a second, isn't there a possibility if you do that, this is -- we are empowered in every way from powered by a car and how we're taken care of and also democratically. i had had a political science professor who told me back in the '80s the soviets were mar for worried about a xerox machine than a cruise missile in west germany and she was right. >> the empowerment of information of people is really the way to solve almost every problem. when we went to north korea our idea was that if we could just get a little bit o
there is almost a divorce on how earnings and economies grow. connell: how does that environment sustain itself? >> is it sustainable in the long run, no. that means over a ten year cycle. i am focused over the next year or two years. earnings can continue to grow because we see 20% of s&p 500 companies hoarding. only 45% have beat revenues. i think that we could be in a period of time where we have a divergence in the markets between those that are doing really well and those that are not doing really well at all. you could get a lot of disparities. connell: brian jacobson, wells fargo, thank you very much. appreciate it. >> thank you. dagen: rilling knowing about it through minor. connell: at&t versus google. we will tell you why. we will keep an eye on the market. a big day today. oil is down. we will be back with much more on market now. ♪ ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] help brazil reduce its ovell reliance on foreign imports with the launch of the country's largest petrochemical operation. ♪ when emerson takes up the challenge, "it's never been done before" simply bemes consider it solved.
they measure risk for insurance companies have the best jobs in the nation, including work environment and income. the worst? newspaper reporters. live from the new york stock exchange for jane king and bloomberg business report. >> that makes sense. >> we are tv reporters. >> two stars of the san francisco giants have a new line on their resumes, fashion models, barry zito and buster dressed in designer clothes do grace the may issue of "gq." here is a picture, buster taking a swing at being a super model, with no sloppy wet -- sweat pants and look at barry zito. >> who is that? who is that? which player? >> one of my favorites. i love so many. stirring up heat in the magazine talking about his latest hobby, much different from the music and the photography we have then about, but he now is shooting firearms and people will be interested in that in the may issue of "gq." i will read it for the article. >> sure. sure. >> the words. >> does he know he has fallen from "one" of the favorite players. >> the whole team is great. they have been doing great and last night, it was beautiful at
from criticism that it ignored the threat he environment in benghazi. we're back with the panel. it goes on kirsten. >> what difference does it makes a secretary clinton would say democrats are claiming political hit job by the republicans and frequently these things do get politicized but i would say the democrats were welcomed to be part of this, i'm sure and nobody is stopping them from investigating benghazi and they embarrassed themselves during the hearings, spending the whomentd time trying to make up stories for why the administration dropped the ball on this. so, one of the most interesting things in this is that secretary clinton, when she was testifying, said that she was not aware that nothing came to her attention in terms of security for the embassy and, in fact, it turns out that it did. and her exact words were i made it very clear the security cables did not come to my attention or above the assistant secretary level. well it did go above the assistant secretary level. it wally actually went to her office. weather she saw it or not is a different question it def
's absolutely the case in an environment, like the one you 1/2 syria, that proving chemical weapons use can be difficult. but we are engaged in a process of trying to investigate and verify these allegations. >> so it depends what the definition of chemical weapons is. that works to president assads a advantage, and at the same time it does give the white house some wiggle room when everybody goes back to the red line phrase. >> shepard: very valuable wiggle room. we're now hearing from the guy who says the boston bombing suspect carjacked him before they're wild chase and shootout with police. ahead, what he claims they told him and how he says he escaped. >> father and son canoe trip begins in horror after an alligator attacked the kid. an incredible story. >> shepard: this is "studio b." it's the bottom of the hour. time for the top of the news. chilling new details from the man who claims one of the boston terror suspects carjacked him at point and bragged to him about carrying out the bombings. police say the suspect stole the suv last thursday night. then led the cops on an overnight
the threat from canada. the environment has changed and whatever good this bill has, it's going to take a back seat right now. what do you say? >> well, look, whenever there's a crime, you saw this on the shootings, the murders in connecticut. people wanted gun control before the shootings, tried to exploit that tragedy. the people who are against high-skilled workers coming into this country, all the antiimmigrant groups, are against all immigrants, not just some, and they're already trying to exploit these murders in boston to attack immigration of everybody. i don't think it will work. the american people are smarter than that. yes, the fbi should good of bad guys, evidently they let some slip through their fingers, in the case of boston. but everything in this bill moves in the right direction for security and the american economy, and all the kind of questions you ought to have. shame on the people who tried to use the murders in boston to undermine immigration reform. i don't think they'll be able to do it. >> neil: all right. thank you very much. good seeing you again, grover nor
environment. jetblue, united, southwest all up as well today. sue? >>> ty, this is the financial equivalent of the super bowl of quarterly reports. apple releasing numbers after the bell today, the stock, which has taken a beating recently now traiting above $400. not by much, but they'll take it. investors may be coming back, but what do consumers this i? that story next when pow per continues. [ female announcer ] it's time for the annual shareholders meeting. ♪ there'll be the usual presentations on research. and development. some new members of the team will be introduced. the chairman emeritus will distribute his usual wisdom. and you? well, you're the chief life officer. you just need the right professional to help you take charge. ♪ >>> all right. the market's kind of fallen apart. it's whipsawed all the way back up. so take a look at the right-hand side. we saw the dow jones industrial average go from a garch of 135 points to negative 12 in under a minute and a half. this is all sorts of rumors, and we'll follow those up. the market has bounced way back up again, but the volume
though he's not cute he's important to the environment. >> what does he do that's necessary? >> he's a huge predator of all sorts of other insects and other animals. let's see if i can get him off my hand here. >> yeah, let's. >> let's look at our next animal here. think you'll like him a lot better. >> a baby boo boo. >> a baby black bear. we'll try to feed him a little bit. >> hello. >> let's see. others totally not interested in the bottle here. anyway, this is a black bear cub. there you go. >> oh, no. >> he's only a few weeks old. he was born in the den with his mom. this is a fairly common species, but bears around the world are declining. >> what happened to his mom? >> his mom lives in captivity and we're able to use him as a cub to teach people about wildlife and get people engaged in protect wildlife. that's what the national wildlife is all about. >> so he knows that ain't momma. >> he knows it ain't momma. and actually, he's got a full tummy. but an amazing animal. this is an animal found all over north america. >> but again -- >> these are not pets. >> no, no. >> these
universal all week long for our green week coverage from the politics of the environment, to the ways we can all work together to help go green. >>> coming up, authorities foil another terrorist plot, this one targeting passenger trains. >>> plus the road to redemption. congressman todd aiken trying to make a political comeback or just a statement? why he's just one in a long line of long shots trying for a second, or in some cases third act. >>> when was the last time a south carolina democrat won a u.s. house seat previously held by a republican? first person to tweet the answer gets the shout-out. the answer including more on the keystone pipeline after "the daily rundown." ♪ i've got the power people lose 5x more weight following the weight watchers approach than trying on their own. you can too. the new weight watchers 360 program. join for free and check out the new risk free guarantee today. because it works. and check out the new risk free guarantee today. geico and we could help youo save on boat and motorcycle insurance too. other insurance companies are green with envy. oh, no,
environment, we are warriors as opposed to common criminals who should be should be investigated and based on that investigation prosecuted to the fullest extent of the law? many people have made grandiose claims about wanting to be in a war. how that ends up getting decided is based on facts on the ground. it is based on law and facts not on suppositions or on the grandiose claims of people who would like to be bigger than they are. >> host: him ma shamsi with the aclu, american civil libertis. and cliff may, foundation for defense of democracies. he writes a weekly column distributed by scripps howard news service and contributes to nationalreview.online, townhall.com among other publications a lot of folks want to talk to you. let's get back to the lines. charles, wood bridge, virginia, republican, go ahead. >> caller: thanks. you know i am a republican and i am an american obviously and i, my stance is that, i believe -- [inaudible] >> host: charles, we're losing you right as we get. >> caller: i'm sorry. >> host: say it again? >> caller: thank you, i'm sorry. i believe that the admini
're going to slow down the purchases but you're still easy. and that environment has a long tail to it, which should produce cash flow in the u.s. economy, 5% or better. >> so why isn't the public playing this market? why are they not in this market? >> the most recent memory in all of their heads, every single macro event risk they've all seen, whether it's the situation in europe or closer to home, the financial crisis, and that's going to last for quite a long period of time, especially since the household itself, the liability shelf, is still there and it's still in repair. >> and if anything that prolongs that rally, right? >> no question about it. that's the misguided notion out there, which is, you want to not all rush in there at once, but the reality is, no, that's where you get multiples go up to 18, 19 times and get the boom bust. the first move is cash to equities, not fixed income to equities. that second move is fixed income flows to equities, when the economy really gets above 3%. >> what are you going to buy here? >> well, we like almost everything in equities. our favo
. private equity is certainly doing well in this environment. i'm, i guess, a little surprised that we haven't seen more deals, given the fact that rates are at such low levels. shouldn't we be seeing a whole host of deal flow and deal activity? >> we should, and we may. i guess, the opposite side of a coin of a buoyant stock market is higher evaluations and less attractive targets in the public arena. as a stock holder, and i was glad to see blackstone back off from a bid on dell. but, you know, these companies are kind of out of the mainstream. if you're a stock holder, you're actually a unit holder. you get a k-1 form, as if you were a limited partner in almost a hedge fund. the accounting is eccentric, because, well, because gap doesn't quite do these companies justice. so you have to look at this so-called economic net income. and there's this seeming paradox of private equity companies being in the private market. and if private equities are so great, why are they public? there's a lot of bad will, i think, towards these companies, but they offer that thing that is most scarce today in
had -- they may not have had ieds but certainly have had high stress environments that kind of mimic a conflict. i'm thinking here about parts of the inner city or what is known as the inner city, cities like -- places like compton detroit, chicago a couple of years has been off the charts, parts of d.c. back in the '80s, parts of new york. so i mean -- i think there are high stress environments that mimic conflict zones. however, again i think this was different because this was -- we ignore what happens within our inner cities, within our urban centers and then in a way we ignore what happens in other people's cities and other people's foreign centers where we are active. and i think this was one moment that was broadcast all over -- all across the nation. it was all across the world. people were watching. all of a sudden, middle class americans, people who live in places like watertown they get a taste of what other countries -- what other people, what other parts of their own country have to go through. i don't think that it's crazy to -- the vocabulary that was used was the same
environment even more. i think you have a great, virtuous cycle that's kicking in. >> that cuts to the fundamental question about netflix whether it's growing fast enough to pay for the international expansion and to pay for the content bills that it's rack up. >> if you look in detail at these figures who which you have to still, the loss overseas is $77 million and the negative free cash flow is 42 million, tony. >> there are a couple of things that have gone on in this quarter. one, we do see these improvements in the use of accounts payable which in the cash flow and the u.s. streaming business scale better which should provide more cash flow and the dvd business is not declining as fast and these guys are managing the business pretty well. if i can on the international, it's down, but not down as much assy we expected and the way to think about that is maybe these international markets are getting to profitability sooner than expected and it may not be as big of a drag as people thought going in. they're focusing on traditional valuation in the near-term. i think what the s
something like this bird in an urban environment. it's not something that you would normally get to see. and to see them raise the chicks, to feed them in midair. it's just amazing. >> reporter: stewart says the falcons are lucky to be alive. several years ago, pesticides almost wiped out the population but now he says the numbers are thriving. what i would like to do is go to the city's falcon cam. we're taking a live look right now. what you are seeing is -- is glenn stewart there actually banding one of the baby falcons there. you can see quite an interesting process. the site itself begins to bring about 30,000 hits. quite an experience just to be up there, i should say not only -- not only to rappel down as well as dodging the parent. the parent falcons as well. as we take it back out here live, the parents are circling around the area where mr. stewart is right now, coming up on "mornings on 2," we hope to talk to him and get more information on the experience on banding these beautiful, i should say, baby falcons. we're live here in san jose. i'm brian flores, ktvu channel 2 news
. >> thanks, al. >>> up next, makeup that's good for you and the environment, right after this. hi, listen i think you could do better. oh no, he's a nice guy. no i'm talking abt your yogurt. see dannon oikos is so rich and thick and smooth. so smooth. in a national taste test dannon oikos fat free rawber flavor beat chobani 2 to 1. mmmm. stamos? look babe - i'm doing better. she means the yogurt. join us babe. try it for yrself. dannon oikos greek nonfat yogurt. ♪ dannon it'not a ndy bar. 130 calories 7 grams of protein the new fiber one caramel nut protein bar. for those nights when it's more than a bad dream, be ready. for the times you need to double-check th temperature on the thermometer, be ready. for high fever, nothing works faster or lasts longer. be ready with children's motrin. or lasts longer. igarnier invents olia. a haircolor breakthrough. our first monia-ee permanent color, pored by oil. olia propepe color deep. pure, luminous, vivid color. visibly improves and restores hair. new olia by garnier. i'm over the hill. my bod'k the way it used to. past my prime? i'm a victim o
be idea to pay for some things in a political environment. not to say it will because of the political coalition that is against this is quite powerful, but seems to me there's more of a possibility now than in the past. if that's of any solace. >> let me address a little bit the patient-doctor relationship or the patient-doctor-doctor relationship, which is maybe just as important, more important. one of the criticisms of traditional medicare, it is an uncoordinated system. that's correct. and the coordination isn't just between patient and doctor. obviously the fee for service incentives can get in the way of that. but it's also the failure of traditional medicare to really provide structure incentives that encourage coordination across the continuum of care, doctor to doctor, doctor to hospital. medicare is not unique in this but medicare could take more of a leading role in trying to resolve a problem that's a very difficult issue. in the end, i think what we need is health plans, whether it's medicare or other plans, that focus on this and i think that's going to be driven by the
of rules that govern everyone, a set of rules that is designed to create an environment of law and order rather than one of chaos, and then make sure those rules are implemented in an even-handed fashion so as not to advantage any particular business at the expense of another. that is the best way government can support that, and when the government tries to go beyond that or promises to go beyond that, it usually ends up picking the winners and losers, and it becomes destructive to the free market economy and to the interest we're trying to achieve through the free market economy and a robust, free civil society. >> frances johnson, planning initiative. we have a challenge before us of gaining more of the general public or least a set of them who will see the wisdom we're talking about here, and then, if you will, support legislators and senators for congress who believe the same thing. now, a way to enlarge these people may be to start with the end game, tell some stories about particular people with names or surrogate names that have been benefited by the system, the father in jail wh
carbon pollution in the environment than we have in nearly 20 years, but we understand this is not enough. we've got to do better, and that's why we've got to pursue an all of the above numbering strategy that includes investing in more biofuels and more fuel efficient vehicles and more solar and wind power and more people going back to work building cars and homes and businesses that are more energy efficient than the ones we've got right now. that's why i've proposed new job-creating investments in science and innovation. and all these young people, as young as they are, they're all going to be going to college, and a lot of them are going to want to continue to pursue tear research and pursue their dreams. and if there is not the research grant pipeline in place, many of them will not have the resources to invent and discover the things that will make us healthier and make us more energy efficient and improve the quality of our lives. so this is not the time to gut investments that keep our businesses on the cutting edge. that keep our economy humming, that improving, you know, the qua
and energy activity in hat fast-changing environment. congress should ensure that the coast guard has the tools they need to do all we ask them to do. while our nation struggles with finding a responsible balance of fiscal restraint with a budget that meets our needs and responsibilities, i'm concerned about the nearly $1 billion reduction proposed in the coast guard fiscal year 2014 budget. last year we passed an authorization bill for the coast guard that authorized over $17 million more than the president's request would provide. it represented a
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